Interview with Author Richard Godwin
You have such an extensive educational background. You lectured in English and American literature at the University of London, quite an accomplishment. What do you feel that those who attended took away from your lectures?
I can only say what the feedback I received was. All of my students passed and with high honors, and they enjoyed my courses and lectures. That was not because I am a pedagogue but because, in their own words, I engaged them at all levels with interest, made it come alive fully, showed an interest in their own perceptions, thought processes, and individual creativity, while honing these to the academic standards required, and I inspired them.
You are the founder of The Horus Club that utilizes sexual alchemy to attain the inner goddess for all women, and the inner god for all men. What’s the hook for someone new who reads this article that will inspire them to visit your site to read more about The Horus Club? What makes The Horus Club better or frankly different then any other belief that this particular system is better then anything else that we know of today?
The Horus Club is a unique means of self-transformation and it utilizes a mixture of Western alchemy and ancient Egyptian magik, sex magik and secret invocations to focus in on and harness each individual’s true potential to realise his or her own innate godhood. It is no joke, it allows members to connect with a living avatar. We use only a tiny part of our resources and abilities and potential, if the mind were an airplane we are treating it like a lawnmower. We dream. We strive. We aspire to things. But they are out of reach. The Horus Club puts them all within reach. It is an empowerment tool. It is real. It is a means for attainment at the highest level possible. Through it and with it, men and women can begin a course that will change their lives.
How has Wallace Budge influenced your own personal journey and studies?
Innately majorly. He pioneered early research into ancient Egypt and its ancient mysteries and unlocked the meaning of many of the hieroglyphs that hold the key you seek.
You have young beautiful girlfriend who was a playboy cover girl. She has a big social media following. I’m sure men your age are dying to ask you one question — what’s your secret? Does one need to be a god as a man to have such a goddess and with so many men idolizing her beauty does that intimidate you in anyway?
One needs only to understand the nature of woman.
From the looks of you photos, part of your secret must be working out. Are there any exercises or supplements you would recommend?
I have always exercised a lot. I went to a school where sport was, thankfully, heavily emphasized, I played rugby, rowed, was on the athletics team, judo team, rowing team, soccer team. I got three black belts in martial art at 17. I ran semi pro. I played baseball. There are not many supplements that can be proven to work for a fact. One has to find out what works for you. Obviously, if you want to gain a huge amount of muscle, take steroids, juice up. I am not doing that, I am a tested natural athlete, and I just qualified in the British qualifiers. I power lift. I am competing in the European championships this year. That means I enter strength, peaking, strength, peaking, maxing phase. There is a large body of evidence that has mainly come out of the US, where research is advanced, that shows power lifting is great for: fat burning, as well as muscle growth and obviously strength gains, bone density, brain function, and longevity.
Lets change gears here. When it comes to art – what are your thoughts on expressionism, impressionism or surrealism? And why?
I like most art movements. I am first and foremost a lover of the Italian Renaissance: a third of world art came out of Italy. You have to remember that all movements are cultural outgrowths and reflections. Expressionism was an natural outgrowth of its culture and a forebear to Noir, through German film, with its emphasis on the chiaroscuro effect. Impressionism is the most beautiful expression of subjective creativity alongside the Romantic movement and the pre-Raphaelite. I love surrealism in that it speaks from the subconscious, from Duchamp to Dali. And let’s not forget Picasso.
You often write about evil in the world so the question is what role do you believe compassion has in your life and your work?
Let’s go back to roots here, and etymology. Passion originally meant suffering, to get your one spirit through your own suffering. If you do that you individuate. Compassion comes next, the ability to enter as a real person into someone else’s pain and suffering with genuine empathy, but not to descend into it. Sadly, what most people mean by compassion is codependent need and mutual using. There is a lot of compassion in my writing if you understand correctly what this means, and it does not mean sentimental attachment.